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Jack Doyle (baseball)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Jack Doyle
Jackdoyle.jpg
First baseman
Born: (1869-10-25)October 25, 1869
Killorglin, Ireland
Died: December 31, 1958(1958-12-31) (aged 89)
Holyoke, Massachusetts
Batted: Right Threw: Right
MLB debut
August 20, 1889, for the Columbus Solons
Last MLB appearance
July 13, 1905, for the New York Highlanders
MLB statistics
Batting average.299
Home runs25
Runs batted in968
Stolen bases516
Teams
As Player

As Manager

Career highlights and awards
  • Starting First Baseman for the National League Champions, The Baltimore Orioles in 1896.
  • Four times in the top 10 in Stolen Bases: 1896, 1897, 1900, 1903
  • 31st on the all-time stolen base list with 516.

John Joseph "Jack" Doyle (October 25, 1869 – December 31, 1958) was an Irish-American first baseman in Major League Baseball whose career spanned 17 seasons, mainly in the National League.[1] He was born in Killorglin, Ireland, and emigrated to the U.S. when he was a child, his family settling in Holyoke, Massachusetts.[2]

YouTube Encyclopedic

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  • ✪ Scenes That Pushed Actors Too Far

Transcription

Everyone knows that work is lame. Even if you're an actor! Sometimes all the fame and money that come with a big role don't seem worth enduring a cruel director or a miserable film set. We've already spotlighted a few times where one scene nearly caused an actor to walk away, but it's apparently a lot more common than you'd think. We explored some maddening moments that drove their actors crazy in our earlier video, Scenes That Almost Caused The Actors to Quit. Well, we're now back with more scenes that almost pushed actors right over the edge... Daisy Ridley in Star Wars: The Force Awakens Starring in one of the most anticipated movies of the century is an opportunity most actors would kill for. But the pressure of filming 2015's Star Wars: The Force Awakens nearly proved too much for Daisy Ridley. The British newcomer didn't have much experience before J.J. Abrams cast her as Rey, and Screen Rant reports she almost quit on the first day when he told her that her performance during a desert scene felt "wooden." That note, along with bearing the weight of the biggest franchise in movie history, almost prompted Ridley to get on a spaceship to anywhere far, far away. Shelley Duvall in The Shining Shelley Duvall set a Guinness World Record for her portrayal of Wendy in Stanley Kubrick's 1980 horror classic The Shining – but it's not a record anyone would want. The perfectionist Kubrick insisted on 127 takes of the scene where Duvall's hysterical character uses a bat to fend off a deranged Jack Nicholson. By the end, she so was exhausted and dehydrated from crying that she nearly quit. She didn't, but the stress of filming the scene was bad enough that she reportedly began losing her hair. Zoe Saldana in Pirates of the Caribbean Before she landed leading roles in huge blockbusters like Avatar and Guardians of the Galaxy, Saldana was just another struggling actress getting by on bit parts. She had a small one as Anamaria in 2003's Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl, and she said she was treated so badly that she nearly quit, telling The Hollywood Reporter, "It was very elitist. People disrespecting me because they look at my number on a call sheet and they think I'm not important." It was so demoralizing, Saldana said she even considered quitting acting altogether. “Anna Maria.” “I suppose you didn’t deserve that one either.” “No, that one I deserve.” Mike Myers in Wayne's World Mike Myers created the character of Wayne Campbell on Saturday Night Live, and the recurring sketch became so popular that Paramount wanted a Wayne's World movie. Myers wrote the screenplay, and he was especially excited about the scene where Wayne and the boys pack into the Mirthmobile and headbang to Queen's "Bohemian Rhapsody." But the studio wanted to replace the song with something fresher and cheaper to license. Myers thought the Queen song was crucial, as he revealed on WTF with Marc Maron. “At one point I said to everybody well I’m out. I don’t want to make this movie if its not Bohemian Rhapsody. And they were like, who the Fu*k are you?” “Yeah.” “I said, I’m somebody that… that wants to do that movie. That’s the movie I want to do.” Both Myers and Bohemian Rhapsody stayed. Gene Hackman in The French Connection Gene Hackman won an Oscar for his turn as New York City police detective Jimmy "Popeye" Doyle in 1971's The French Connection, but it almost didn't happen. A notoriously difficult actor, he often clashed with director William Friedkin, especially after Friedkin revealed Paul Newman was his first choice for the part. Things came to a head during a scene where Hackman – dressed in a Santa Claus costume – tackles a criminal on the street. Friedkin demanded 27 takes, and Hackman nearly quit. Fortunately, he stayed and even mentioned it in his speech at the Academy Awards. John Cena in 12 Rounds Few wrestling stars are bigger than John Cena, so when WWE produced the direct to video cop thriller 12 Rounds in 2009, casting him as the lead was a no brainer. Although his day job is to battle hulking beasts in the ring, Cena apparently isn't fearless. One scene called for his character to rappel down a skyscraper and dangle mid-air from a rope. But Cena revealed later that his severe fear of heights triggered intense anxiety and he considered walking away before he ever got up there. Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio in The Abyss The dark, claustrophobic sets and constantly gushing water made for some difficult days on the set of James Cameron's 1989 sci-fi flick The Abyss. But one day in particular stands out for Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio. For a scene in which her character's estranged husband administers her CPR, Cameron asked co-star Ed Harris to frantically slap Mastrantonio as she lay motionless on the cold, wet floor. Then the camera ran out of film and enough was enough. “And she hear that and she just like freaked. She just said hey man, we are not animals. I don’t know what you are doing here but we are not animals.” After leaving the set, she eventually calmed down and returned. Carl Weathers in Rocky IV A big part of the fourth Rocky movie involves Rocky's mentor, Apollo Creed, staging a comeback. Played by former NFL linebacker Carl Weathers, Creed gets roughed up in the ring pretty bad by Communist pugilist Ivan Drago, played by Dolph Lundgren. But one of the boxing scenes got a little too real when Lundgren threw Weathers into a corner, causing Weathers to break character and throw a real punch. Lundgren responded in kind, knocking Weathers out. When he regained consciousness, he quit the movie and sent production into limbo for four days. That's when Sylvester Stallone finally convinced Weathers to return. Tippi Hedren in The Birds Alfred Hitchcock had a reputation for being unkind to actresses, but Tippi Hedren signed on to 1963's The Birds under the guarantee that she'd only be attacked with mechanical birds during the film's climactic scene. But Hitchcock is the king of twists, and he wanted Hedren's terror to feel real, so he instructed crew members to throw real, live birds at her. This real-life game of Angry Birds went on for five full days and Hedren had a breakdown when it was over. She only finished the movie when a doctor ordered Hitchcock to give her a week off to recover. Thanks for watching! Subscribe to our YouTube channel to watch more videos like the one you just saw. And leave us a comment to let us know which scene would have made you quit...

Contents

Playing career

After attending Fordham University, he embarked on a baseball career that would last 70 years. He made his first appearance at the major league level by signing and playing two years for the Columbus Solons of the American Association. Doyle would play for ten clubs from 1889 to 1905, batting .299 in 1,564 games with 516 stolen bases. He began as a catcheroutfielder and became a first baseman in 1894. His best years were in 1894, when he batted .367 for the New York Giants, and in 1897, when he hit .354 with 62 stolen bases for the Baltimore Orioles.[1] He is credited with being the first pinch-hitter in pro ball, with Cleveland at Brooklyn on June 7, 1892. Patsy Tebeau was the manager and Doyle came through with a game-winning single.[2]

For the 1894 season, he took over the everyday duties at first base and became team captain[3] . Manager John Montgomery Ward not only make the decision to replace his former teammate and friend Roger Connor, but released him as well. Connor was a very popular player, and this decision drew the ire and scrutiny from the fans and media alike. Ward defended his decision, and claimed the move came down to the fact that he liked Doyle's playing style, describing him as a hustler.[4] Replacing Connor at first base proved worth the risk as Jack batted .367 that season, and he totaled 100 runs batted in, and stole 42 bases.[1]

Dirty Jack

Because of his aggressive playing style, Doyle was known as "Dirty Jack", often feuding with umpires, fans, opposing players, and even, at times, his own teammates.[5] On one occasion, in Cincinnati on July 4, 1900, while in the 3rd inning of the second game of a doubleheader, Doyle slugged umpire Bob Emslie after being called out on a steal attempt. Fans jumped from the stands as the two got into it, and players finally separated the two fighters. Two policemen chased the fans back into the stands and then arrested and fined Doyle.[2] On July 1, 1901, when he was being harassed by a Polo Grounds fan, he jumped into the stands and hit him once with his left hand, reinjuring it after having broken it several weeks earlier.[6]

He carried on a lengthy feud with John McGraw that started when they were teammates at Baltimore. McGraw, of course, had to have the last word. In 1902, McGraw was appointed manager of the Giants, and his first act was to release Doyle, even though he was batting .301 and fielding .991 at the time. Even with these seemingly out-of-control traits, Doyle was deemed a natural leader and was selected as team captain in New York, Brooklyn and Chicago, and served as an interim manager for the Giants in 1895 and Washington Senators in 1898.[2]

Minor league success

In 1905, after playing one game with the New York Highlanders, Doyle became manager of Toledo of the Western Association. One year later, in 1906, he was named the manager of the Des Moines Champions, so named because they won the league championship the previous year, and they won it again under Doyle's helm. Following his championship season at Des Moines, he managed Milwaukee in 1907[5]

Other career capacities

In 1908–09, the only years of his adult life spent outside of baseball, he served as police commissioner of his hometown of Holyoke.[2] Doyle returned to the game as an umpire and worked in the National League for 42 games in 1911.[7] Later on he would join the Chicago Cubs as a scout in 1920. In his many years with the Cubs, Doyle was credited with signing or recommending the acquisition of such stars as Gabby Hartnett, Hack Wilson, Billy Herman, Stan Hack, Bill Jurges, Charlie Root, Bill Lee, Augie Galan, Riggs Stephenson and Phil Cavarretta.[5] He remained in that capacity until his death at age 89 on New Year's Eve 1958. He was buried at St. Jerome Cemetery in Holyoke.[7]

Honors

In the Irish Baseball League, the annual award for best slugger is named "The 'Dirty' Jack Doyle Silver Slugger Award. [8]

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c "Jack Doyle Stats". Baseball-Reference.com. Retrieved 2007-07-20.
  2. ^ a b c d e "Jack Doyle Biography". SABR.org. Retrieved 2007-07-20.
  3. ^ "Doyle Signed by New York: Famous Baseball Player to Captain the Team and Play First Base—Pleased with the Club's Outlook" (PDF). The New York Times. February 27, 1902.
  4. ^ A Clever Base-Ballist: The Life and Times of John Montgomery Ward, pg. 352, by Bryan Di Salvatore
  5. ^ a b c "Top 100 Teams". minorleaguebaseball.com. Retrieved 2007-07-20.
  6. ^ "Jack Doyle Chronology". The Baseball Library.com. Retrieved 2007-07-20.
  7. ^ a b "Jack Doyle". Retrosheet.org. Retrieved 2007-02-17.
  8. ^ "Baseball Ireland Award Winners". baseballireland.com. Retrieved 22 November 2009.

External links

This page was last edited on 28 April 2019, at 14:20
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